Elephind.com contains 65,879 items from Amador Ledger
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Found Dead. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Found Dead. Cpl- Clement Sutterly was found dead in his home in lone about 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon, April 14, 1900. Deceased had been a resident of lone for about twenty-five years. He was a bachelor aged about fifty-four, a native of New Jersey.
A SEVEN DAYS ' CLEANUP [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
A SEVEN DAYS ' CLEANUP East Kennedy to Be Made BLUE JAY HUNTING MOT TAKEN TO FAVORABLY Three lonians Leave for Cape Nome.— Charles Gracey Returns to Am- : ' ador. County. . lone flour is Peerleßs'.,. . . Attend the lecture at Webb Hall tomorrow night. : .If you want good bread, buy only Peerless flour. , 3-16-tf Keep in mind the Basket Picnic at Plymouth, May sth. ■ Pioneer Flour always has been and still is the best. . 4-6tf* Mrs. Oscar Reichling is visiting her parents at Chico. Give us daily some good bread. Pioneer Flour makes the best. 4-6-tf* ■Lee and William Martin of lone were in town Wednesday. Annual clearance sale. Twenty yards of calico for $1.00. Red Front. 3-5 M. Hammer and A. E. Dutschke of lone were in Jackson Monday. Jackson Cash Grocers carry the freshest crackers and fancy cakes. 4-6-1 m George Newman visited Jackson last week, returning home Saturday. ; Pioneer Flour is the "Lily of the Valley," the "Pearl of Perfection." * Dr. C. A. Herrlck is making several cha...
Datson—Holti. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Datson— Holti. A very pretty afternoon wedding took place in Jackson Wednesday last. The contracting parties were Mr. Joseph Datson of the Zeila mine force, and Miss Rosa E. Holtz, a native daughter held in high esteem by her many friends. The wedding took place at the home of the bride, which was tastefully decorated in orange blossoms and roses for the happy occasion. Rev. F. A. Morrow, pastor of the M." E. ~ Church, performed the ceremony, which was followed by a champagne supper to which the numerous invited guests did full and ample justice. ■ In the evening a large number of the friends of the newly wedded assembled at the house and greeted Mr. and Mrs. Datson. Appropriate remarks were made during the evening by Hon. E. A. Freeman, Mr. Thomas Lemin and others. It w^s, indeed, an enjoyable evening to all participants. Mr. and Mrs. Datson have taken possession of their new home, which was in readiness for them, and are now well settled therein. May good fortune attend them -all ...
Eatter Observance. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Eatter Observance. . A day of delightful weather followed the brilliant dawa of Easter morning. Regular and occasional church-goers of Jackson attended divine worship, and the Catholic, Methodist and Episcopal services, were well patronized. The season being well advanced flowers were plentiful and the floral decorations were very elaborate. The music was excellent, the best . talent in town having been called into service. ' ' ' The sermons, as usual on such occasion, dealt with the crucifixion and sufferings of the Savior, his death and burial, and his final rise from the tomb and ascension into Heaven. ■ • ■ '.- Easter Sunday was as well observed in Jackson, probably, as in any camp along the Mother Lode. The various ministers were in good form and delivered effective and interesting discourses, and the large congregations entered into the solemnity of the occasion with due religious fervor and zeal. ' '•
ITine Battles and • Button. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
ITine Battles and • Button. Last Monday Mrs. Dr. Aiken and Miss Madge Rust, while enjoying a walk on the hill southwest of town, encountered a huge rattlesnake near the water ditch. This monster lord of the grass and rocks was stretched at full length on the rocks taking a sunbath. The ladies, at first glance, thought the old descendept of the tempter of Eve was dead, but Mrs. Aiken took a closer view, counted nine rattles and a button, and saw the lazy fellow's tongue in lively motion, and reported the discovery to her companion. A retreat in good order was at first decided upon, but the plucky Indies reconsidered the motion and opened battle with good California nerve. If their aim had been a little truer the enemy would have been brought into camp. They made it pretty lively for him, however, as it was.
Get Them Cheap. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Get Them Cheap. Six pair men's no seam socks for 25 cents at the annual clearance sale at the Red Front. . 3-5 .. Lewis Ackennan, Goshen, Jml., says: "De Witt's Little Eajr\y Risers always bring certain relief, cure my headache and never gripe." They gently cleanse and invigorate Ww bowels aa4 liver. City Pbanaaoj. . :
Hn. Id. Xelley Injured. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Hn. Id. Xelley Injured. Last Monday morning, Mrs. \ Ed. Kelley and baby and her sister-in-law, started for Angels with a horse and cart v; .They ;went by j way of Middle Bar, and had j crossed the j bridge and were proceeding up the grade on the Mokelumne Hill road, when in crossing a stream, the banks of which are rather steep, the' horse balked and backed into the stream. In some manner, she does not know just how, Mrs.. Kelley and the baby were thrown out, , and tbe j hind feet of •. the horse came -within a j hands-breadth -of the baby's head but a good angel protected the little one and it came out of the tangle without a scratch. Mrs. Kelley, however, was quite painfully hurt, sustaining a badly bruised hip; and a severe scalp wound. Mr. Martin ■of Middle Bar brought Mrs. Kelley and the baby home and Dr. Gall was summoned and rendered the necessary professional service. In the meantime Mrs. Kelley V sister-in-law returned with the horse and cart. ,
The Survey Finished. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
The Survey Finished. Surveyor Ben Ross, of Volcano-, has been . here -for several days surveying Peek's addition to Jackson, preparatory to platting the same. He finished the survey last Tuesday and returned home the following morning. : Tho streets of the addition have been named by Mr. Peek as follows: Peek street, Wallace street, Buffington street, Anita Lane. • . ' - : " •-•■•:"■;" ■" : ' ; Peek's addition is decidedly the cream of all locations adjacent to Jackson., Its sanitary advantages,' "are par excellence, and it is within Ja stone's throw of the heart of the' town.' The. view from this addition is unsurpassed, and as Jackson grows so will Peek's addition until every lot in it will be adorned with a comfortable home, and each home, we trust, will be occupied by a well-to-do and contented family.
Marini Got It [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Marini Got It The handsome combination bookcase and secretary, which was raffled off at A. B. Caminetti 's Central Market by Paul Derm on Friday evening of last week, is now the property of V. A. Marini.' Of the eonte'stafrils, three tied on 40 and two on 42, .Marini being one of the latter. He bought the other man out for $2, and thus captured tho $12 prize. (
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS. Twenty-five Visited the Vines in Amador County TaU Week. Twenty-five students from the University of California, Berkeley, headed by Professor Andrew Lawson, are touring the southern mines on foot. . This jolly squad of bright, intelligent young manhood, reached Jackson in time for lunch at the New National Hotel, where they were met by Captain Mainland Superintendent Truscott of the Oneida mine where they spent the afternoon, going to Sutter Creek later. Today they will visit the mines in that vicinity. The party consists of the following: persons: Prof. Andrew Lawaon, A. Wise.C. Lawson, D. C. Calkins, J. C. Nlcholls, W. H. Hilton, Charles J. Wilson, A. J. Crocker, Cyril Williams Jr., Barnes, Tracey, White, Anderson, Morris, Merriam, Haseltine. N. Smith, R. S. Brown, Borestoll. Main, Mallon, Chesninant, Gagers, E. Oliver, Fred Huflmann, Rled. j
Dangerous Firewood. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Dangerous Firewood. Last night about 7:30 as Lee Stevenson and Charles Norton, potato retailers from Stockton, were partaking of their camp meal near Martell's Station, on the lone road, something exploded in their camp fire .that was almost deafening, and Lee Stevenson was hit just back of the right ear a terrific blow. The blood flowed so freely that he mounted one' of the horses and came to town, followed by his companion. Dr. Endicott dressed the wound, which is slight, and the young men returned to camp. It is the opinion of Stevenson that a giant powder cap was in the wood they were burning and that It exploded, a piece of it hitting him.
Judge Davis Botnrned. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Judge Davis Botnrned. Judge John F. Davis returned from his trip East Wednesday, having been gone about three weeks on law business in Philadelphia, Washington, D. C, and Fort Dodge, lowa. While in lowa Judge Davis found a large tract of valuable bind belonging to the estate of James Hall, formerly of Volcano. It appears that Mr. Hall had traded off some mining property or stock for the land at the rate of about $8 per acre, and the value of the land has risen steadily ever since until it is now worth between $35 andl $40 per acre.
Sunday's Game. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Sunday's Game. Last Sunday afternoon the Jackson and Amador City baseball clubs crossed bats on the latter 's diamond near Italian picnic'ground. i ' There was a lack of good playing, as the Jackson boys had no practice. Amador easily won out with a score of 13—6. , ; .V Early in the game Frank Bnrgin, was hit in the abdomen with the ball, but soon resumed playing,
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
■:^:;m ' :^lrLetit\xte THE AFFLICTED FROM ALL FARTS OF California and the Pacific Coast are coming daily to Sacramento to avail themselves of Dr. Neagle's wonderfully successful treatments. .Dr. Neagle has devoted over thirty years to the study and treatment of diseases of the eye, ear, head, throat and lungs and the digestive organs. By his peculiarly successful methods of treatment Dr. Neagle baa gained an enviable reputation for his skill in the cure of such cases as have resisted the ordinary modes of treatment. Dr. Neagle and associates treat and cure all Chronic Diseases and Diseases of the Eya. Ear, Throat and Longs, Liver, Heart, Kidney, Bladder, Brain Catarrh, Asthma, i Rheumatism, Bronchitis. Headache, Deafness, i Chills and Malaria, Skin Diseases, Neuralgia, Diabetes, Dyspepsia, Dropsy. Eczema, Scrofula, Chronlo Diarrhea. Hemorrhoids . and Rectal Troubles, and all forms of Sores, Blood and Wasting Diseases. • . -.' „ - " All private and wasting diseases promptly cured and...
VANQUISHED A SPOOK [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
VANQUISHED A SPOOK BILL~SCROGGJNS* DfD if AhiD THEN •^S "•;■ DISAPPEARED. . X ■? ■ ■ The Singular History of a, Peculiar Q Character Who Located Wells For Missouri Farmers and Juggled V; With Trained Snakes. " " «: C ■■' -'Rev.-' Bill Scroggins was a character 'Itan border county of Missouri In 1844. How he acquired the ecclesiastical prefix and : what be did under the title •'were stories which used to be told in •the farmhouses of what Is now known • a« Cass county. ■&lt;- .They said he . had been! a snake .. charmer when he was a young man, that he' traveled about the country as a sort of magician and that he showed 'farmers with his divining" rod where to dig" wells? 7' The people of what was then a frontier country assembled once a year In their respective communities and held camp meetings. On one of these religious occasions Bill followed the crowd , with his bag of reptiles. The minister, an old man whose face was like that of a patriarch, told the story in a sermon ...
Wvulel In Battle. [Newspaper Article] — Amador Ledger — 20 April 1900
Wvulel In Battle. An army loses far more of Its strength through Its wounded than through Its killed. In the first place there are four or five wounded to one killed, and In the second place the dead men give no trouble, while the wounded require an Immense number of noncombatants to attend to them. A great many of the .wounded return again to duty, their wounds being comparatively - slight but aa a rule more. than half of them take no more part In the war.— London 'Answers.